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Full text of "Emblem"

1951 



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Chicago Teachers' College ... 82 years rich in 
tradition, high in accomplishment, higher in aim . . . 
cherishing and fostering ideals and ideas . . . famous 
with the names of Francis Parker and Ella Flagg Young 
. . . behind it all the motto— RESPONSIBILITY- -at once 
a challenge and a charge, an impetus and a goal ... all 
of this, your heritage . . . yours to invest in, yours to 
build upon, adding to the lofty solemnity of tradition 
the lively intimacy of memories that will compose your 
own lasting picture of college days ... a montage . . . 
with echoed sounds of frantic and frequently unmusical 
scales, of insistent no-trumps and reluctant passes, of 
a hundred Parker kids at recess . . . with phantom 
smells of numberless steaming menus, of the whole- 
some sticky sweetness of flour paste, of ten minutes of 
hot basketball . . . with mind's-eye sights of the worn, 
patient figure of Tillie, of the early spring in the green- 
house, of the rows of lockers, jaunty with notes that are 
common secrets ... all of this, your inventory of mem- 
ories . . . Emblem 1951 . . . 



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Because he rendered significant service to our great profession, because 
he gave substance to ideals through quiet courage and unswerving conviction, 
because he persisted in his service to mankind even after his death, we dedi- 
cate this book to the fond memory of Thomas M. Thompson — and with deepest 
humility . . . 

George W. Connelly 




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ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 




GREETINGS — TO CHICAGO 

TEACHERS COLLEGE STUDENTS 

In Colonial America, the elementary 
school teacher was usually a "dame" 
without training, poorly paid "in kind," 
and held in low esteem. 

Throughout the ensuing years, as the 
need and value of an education became 
better realized, the position of teacher 
gradually improved. But as recently as 
my own early experiences in rural com- 
munities, teaching was not too attractive. 
Teachers were expected to board at a cer- 
tain place, to sing in the choir, to deposit 
their anemic checks in a particular bank, 
and NOT to smoke, play cards, leave 
town over the week-end oftener than once 
a month, or get married (if a woman). The 
teaching door was likely to be closed to 
those of a minority faith or nationality. 

But elementary school teaching in 
Chicago in the 1950's is another story! 

The position of Chicago public el- 
ementary teacher commands respect. For 
one thing, only a college graduate may 
enter it. And many young men, as well 
as young women, are now entering it, 
particularly since the war. 

It is satisfactory to work in a profes- 
sion which deals with young folks whose 
lives and personalities are being develop- 
ed and enriched. Most of them will re- 
member their teachers with affection, and 
be grateful throughout their lives. 

Better than in most suburbs or smaller 
school districts, Chicago offers the choice 



of a variety of interesting work experi- 
ences, e.g.: adjustment service, teacher- 
librarian, home mechanics, physical ed- 
ucation, crippled, deaf, sight-saving, un- 
graded, speech defective, kindergarten, as 
well as regular 1-8 grade teaching. 

Opportunities for advancement in- 
cludes promotions to assistant principal 
(salary of $5,067 per year of ten months), 
principal ($6,860), supervisor or director 
of a special bureau ($6,390 to $7,810), dis- 
trict superintendent ($9,410), assistant sup- 
erintendent ($15,492), and general superin- 
tendent ($25,000). 

Socially-minded Boards of Education 
provide cost-of-living salary schedules be- 
ginning at $2,700 for ten months and pro- 
ceeding in automatic annual increases to 
$4,540 in ten years, good conditions of em- 
ployment, including leaves (sick, military, 
travel, study, maternity), job security 
through permanent tenure after three years 
of probation, pension and annuity upon 
retirement, a live-hour working day, and 
no prying into the personal, political, re- 
ligious or social life of the teacher. 

Finally, no profession in Chicago 
offers more job opportunities in the next 
ten or fifteen years than elementary school 
teaching. At present, there are several 
hundred unfilled assignments, and 1300 
to 1500 additional elementary teachers 
will be required simply to serve the great- 
ly-increased number of pupils known to 
be coming within the next four years 
(24,000 more elementary school children 
by February 1955). 

For many years, there will be a 
seller's market for elementary school 
teaching talent. 

May I conclude with CONGRATULA- 
TIONS to you who have had the wisdom 
and foresight to enroll in Chicago Teach- 
ers College to train for such a satisfying 
life's work. 

DON C. ROGERS 

Assistant Superintendent in 

charge of Elementary Education 



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Dean Cook 9 

Administration 10 

Personnel 12 

Office Staff 13 

Library 14 

Chicago Schools Journal 15 

February Graduates 18 

Seniors 19 

Juniors 31 

Sophomores 'A' 39 

Sophomores 'B' 49 

Freshmen 'A' 53 

Freshmen 'B' 68 

North Side Branch 70 

Departments and Activities 80 

Athletics 118 

Homecoming 126 

Tempo 128 

Emblem 130 

School Songs 132 

Senior Directory 134 

Advertisements 137 




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Dean Cook: Take a letter. Miss Durkin 



Big plans and blueprints — Mary O'Leary, Geraldine Bow- 
man, Peggy Pfordresher, Dean Cook, Shirley Satek, Earl 
Blanchard, Virginia Walsh 




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ADMINISIIIAIIDN 



WILLIAM KAISER, 

Assistant to the Dean 



JAMES I. SWEARINGEN, 

Director of Student Instruction 



EMMA FLEER MULLER, 

Registrar and Director of Personnel 



LUCILLE A. SAEGER, 

Director of Student Activities 



OSCAR WALCHIRK, 

Assistant Registrar 





Andy Penn, Mr. Kaiser and a joke 

Lenore Larkin, Secretary, and Mr. -Swearinqen 



Clara Berghoefer, counsellor; Mr. Walchirk 
and Mrs. Muller. 





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Esther Hendricks, 
Lunchroom Manager 

Dr. Ralph Goode, 
School Physician and Teacher of Science 

Iva Hume, 
Nurse 

Mary Lowery, 

Matron 

Thomas E, Scanlon, 

Engineer Custodian 




12 








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GERALDINE BERRY MARY DURKIN GERTRUDE KUEHN LENORE LARKIN 



MABEL LULU CATHERINE McCAHEY ELLEN McGREAL KATHERINE MULCAHY 



ELIZABETH MURPHY JANE POOLE LORETTA WALLACE MERCEDES WALSH 



The Staff -seated: Fritz Veit, Head Librarian; Gaylord Sledge; 
Marcjaret B. Murray; Lucille Boyd; Lorene J. Wright; Ora E. 
Anders; Hariette O'Berry; Margaret Dalton; standing: Anne 
Roberts; Ellen B. Weiss; Ida Luse; Carol O. Paulson. Not pictured 
— Jennie TenGale, E. Briggs Caldwell. 



Searching' in the Stacks 



GftAR 



Checking a choice — Grace Dewar, Colleen McAnully 









The CHICAGO SCHOOLS JOURNAL, an educational magazine for Chi- 
cago public school teachers, is edited by mennbers of the Chicago Teachers 
College. The editorial staff consists of Dean Raymond M. Cook, Editor; Louise 
M. Jacobs, Managing Editor; Coleman Hewitt, Art; Joseph J. Urbancek, New 
Teaching Aids; George J. Steiner, News; George W. Connelly, Periodicals; 
Ellen M. Olson, Books; and Mabel Thorn Lulu, Secretary. 

The Journal, published bimonthly with the exception of July and August— 
18,000 copies of each issue— is distributed to all Chicago public school teach- 
ers and is available to all Chicago Teachers College students. It has proved 
to be very helpful to the students in their class work. The Journal is also sent 
to educational libraries both here and abroad. The mailing list includes edu- 
cators in Canada, Republica Argentina, Germany, Nova Scotia, Philippine 
Islands, Puerto Rico, Russia, South Africa, Sweden, and Uruguay, as well as 
fifty-six U. S. Information Centers in Austria and in the American and British 
zones of Germany. 




OcTj'lL^ATER^^r. 





Janice Kingslow receiving diploma from Dean 
Cook; Adelle Azoff, volunteer server; Lillian 
Young, Frances Wilson, Marianne Walther, 
William Orris, Robert Michaelsen, Harry McHale. 



ftMUAfl 
GftADUAIEE 



Audrey Cicero, Joan Geisch, Heliobas Hart, Jan- 
ice Kingslow, Harry McHale, Robert Michalsen, 
William Orris, Marianne Walther, Frances Wilson, 
Lillian Young . . . graduates of the tiny midyear 
class, who received their B.E. degrees without tradi- 
tional cap and gown . . . but with a commence- 
ment address by Mr. Connelly . . . with music, 
vocal and instrumental — Barbara Kelley, accom- 
panying William Orris singing Panis Angelicus, and 
Harry McHale singing Danny Boy . . . Robert 
Michalsen, playing Tschaikovsky on the> violin . . . 
and the faculty string ensemble, with Andante Can- 
tabile . . . and after the ceremony, the reception, 
complete with sparkling table, for attending family 
and friends . . . 



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Robert Murphy, 

President 
Virginia McKinney, 

Vice-President 
Elva BergEtrom, 

Secretary 
Barbara Hackett, 

Treasurer 
Not pictured: William Kelly and Pat Duggan, 

Student Council Representatives 



Four years . . . four years . . . memories crowded 
into the space of the week when we start to count days 
. . . 5..4..3..2..1 . . . and then the day — graduation 
day . . . automatic assignments, last minute lesson plans 
. . . counsellor's visiting day . . . and the children — 
seemingly thousands of them . . . then, for some of us, 
the sound of bugles on a wintry morning . . . the whine 
of bullets . . . war — a stark reality . . . democracy, 
taught with rifles: democracy, taught with chalk . . . 
comparison, resolving into the big question on battlefront 
or homefront: we must teach democracy — how shall we 
teach it? ... and then, the thoughts of accumulated 
knowledge . . . four years at C.T.C. ... a tradition, a 
building, something to elaborate upon ... all of this, 
flashing through our minds as we hear our names — Jog 
Senior, Jane Senior, and we mount the stand. . . . 




19 



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Lorraine Antimonik Sylvia Arnold Joyce Aurand Emmerine Avant 

Betty Lou Axelrod Helene Baginski. Gisela Balzweit Dolores Bartolozzi 

Anne King Bentley Molly Bergen Elvo Bergstrom Constance Bertha 

Francine Birk Robert Birmingham Marvin Broaderson Laura Brooks 



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Jack Browne Girtlee Booze Eleanor Bprowski Lorraine Bosco 

Valene Brandt Jean Brannon Lois Brodd Dolores Burch 

Laurence Calloway Winifred Carmody Margaret Covcmaugh Sally Qaffy 

Virginia Collins Mary Jane Coursey Stanley Crockett June Crusor 



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Tom Curtin 
Dolores Dickman 
Mary Dunne 
Lois Ellis 



Joan Dougherty 
Leo Dillon 
Dolores Durkin 
Yvonne English 



Jean DeBofsky 
Marian Drebing 
Betty Easoz 
Jeanette Faber 



Phyllis De Simon 
Patricia Duggan 
Audrey Eggers 
Joan Feichtinger 



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Irank Fischer Margaret Fisherkeller Vivienne Fokkens Marilyn Fox 

luriel Frelk Robert Frank Edwin Galewski Betty Gansinger 

janette Gamer Lorraine Giambrone Rita Gibbons Rosemary Gleason 

hirley Gustafson Shirley Hammer Barbara Hackett Jessie Heath 



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Helen Heitman Charlotte Hellerman Estelle Holzer Beverly Horecky 

Evelyn Hudley Gloria Janousek Avis Jaris Minna Rae Katz 

Rosemary Kearney Mary Kearney Audrey Keefer Bill Kelly 

Jack Kirby Regina Koehl Belty Koenig Josephine Komiak 



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Ted Lenart Virginia Levy- 
Joan Lowry Tommie Lucas 
Elizabeth Manning ^arion Manning 
Ann Memmesheimer Colleen McAnulty 



Betty Lightfoot 
Jesse Lyles 
Marie Marciante 
Madelaine McAnulty 



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Thomas McGeoghegan Virginia McKinney William McMullen Marlene Michaelis 

Janice Michaels Earl Miller Jerome Miller Dolores Minerva 

Patricia Mitchell Dorothy Mock James Moore Robert Mueller 

Florence Moro Frances Morrison Helen Munari Robert Murphy 



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David Murray 
Doyle Olander 
Marge Parker 
Theresa Plecki 



Eileen Newell Dolores Nichol Ella Mae Ohman 

Marianne O'Meara Carol Palka Cora Parchia 

Rhoda Ann Pearson Andrew Penn Marion Pertel 

Maureen Quaid Clare Ouinlan Alice Rakow 



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Mary Alyce Ransford Eileen Rasofsky 

Jean Reuther Joan Riley 

Kathleen Ruane Leonard Rubin 

Manuel Sanchez Helen Sandors 



Margaret Reichert Joan Reuter 

Helen Romanelli Kay Rontos 

Marie Ryan Robert Ryan 

Rogette Schlammes Dolores Schmit 



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Wilma Smith Sally Stifter 

31aTice Townsend Alexander Troas 

Eleanor Urban Salvatore Vallina 



Mary Siciliano Virginia Smith 

Barbara Strickland Delphine Szulakiewicz 

Mary Troy Carol Turner 

Dolores Wall Robert Walsh 



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Celeste Welsch 
Joanne Walther Francis Ward Irene Warner Margaret Mary Wood 

Rita Williams Jane Woelkers Grace WoUenberg Martha Zaharchuk 

William Woods Rosemarie Wotiska Anne Youstra Gene Gibbons 



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Marilyn Thorn, 

President 
Marifran McNally, 

Secretary 
Fran Finn, 

Treasurer 
Mary O'Leary, 

Student Council Representative 



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With three years behind and one ahead ... the 
junior class, first class to compete with graduates of 
other colleges for a Chicago Certificate . . . and 
this semester, the first official taste of teaching — 
some at pre-practice, more at settlement houses 
. . . beginning to see the unseen rewards . . . 
but still, a bit more collegiate than career-minded 
. . . with more time for activities and bridge 
games . . . and swelling the ranks, the transfer 
students ... all juniors, sponsoring a fall freshman 
picnic . . . coming now and then to class meetings 
. . . and looking ahead, with mixed feelings, to the 
time when they'll be looking back . . . 




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Joanne Anderson 
Gloria Bertoio 
Marian Borgstrom 



Leslie Abernathy 
Marvin Azriel 
Madeline Betker 
Geraldine Bowman 



Marge Adams 


Roberta Aiken 


Anita Balzweit 


Jackie Benson 


Chester Blair 


Adeline Bland 


Henry Bronars 


Eileen Brown 


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Joan Alferf 
Norma Bernsoh 
Don Bober 
Orpen Bryan 




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son Catalan Marjorie Clowse Gladys Coleman Marilyn Conroy Norma Cooper 

osemary Crane John Cronin 



3ssie Cutt 


Mary Dalianis 


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Elaine Feldman 
Fran Finn 
Rarbara Freeman 



Casimir Durava 
Elvira' Fiascone 
Mark Frank 
Dorothy Freeman 



Barbara Ellis 



Lola Farley 



Carol Friedman Patricia Gaughan Ann Gallagher 



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Raymond Gerlik Rita Giancola Marcia Grasse Helen Groetsema 

Joan Hefferman Therese Horan Clare Hyland Joan Kellogg 

Annetta King William Kipnis Betty Kloman Irene Knock 

Ruth Lawler Joanne Lee Shirley Lee Genevieve Leonard 




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Charles Lewis Jeanine Lux 

Alfred Mate Celeste McDonough 

Margaret McGregor Patricia McHugh Paula McNicholas Pauline Merbitz 

Lynn Morgan William Mulligan Mary T. O'Malley Vincent O'Neil 



Jackie Meyers 
Angela Otis 




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iArnold Perlin Jack Perlin 

JMargaret Ratajczak Dan Remahl 



Avis Perry 
Grace Roessler 



Joyce Ovitz 
Ann Peknik 
Lydia Poinsett 
Mary Rohan 



Grace Parker 
Bess Perkins 
Renee Pope 
Vincent Romano 




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Eleanore Teske Joan Duane Thomas Charlene Thompson Marilyn Thorn 

Jean Thompson Robert Van Hoy Fearl Waicosky Betty Walker 

Martha Weiler Ruth Wesley Virginia Witzman Rosemary Zahn 




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Patricia Scotly, 

President 
Gerry Wall, 

Secretary 
Nancy Rose Mooney, 

Student Council Representative 
Mary Shannon, 

Student Council Representative 
Not pictured: Dolores Kazek, Vice-President; Pat Ryan, 

Student Council Representative 



A huge class, the largest in College history, 
swelling halls and walls and classrooms . . . 
promising big things for future enrollments and a big 
relief for the Elementary teacher shortage . . . 
adding measurably to C.T.C. size and immeasur- 
ably to C.T.C. spirit . . . carrying through to this 
second big year, with a few losses to Uncle Sam in 
man-ond-woman power . . . remembering, with the 
rest of the school, the basketball games, the con- 
ferences before exams, the first tastes of methods 
. . . and the strange June feeling — 'we're half-way 
through' . . . 





Joan Abrahms Daisy Adkins Nancy Aim 

Jim Bailey Lovinia Baker Carol Bell 

Vinita Beuschlein Earl Blanchard Bill Borgstrom 

Mary Burke Mary Anne Byrne Margaret Byrnes 



Mildred Alvino Clarice Badauki: 

Yvonne Bertha Gene Bethka 

Rose Broniarczyk Marge Burke 

Dan Bystrowski Karen Carlson 



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Vlarea Chavis 
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v^ary Cunnea 



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Claire Carmody Camille Carter Jean Cates Mary Ellen Cawley 

Doris Coleman Verma Coleman Ruth Colguhoun Doris Collins 

Velma Cooper Louise Cortiletti John Costello Consuelo Crump 

Millicent Dahlstrom Eleanor Demovic Frank De Paul Conrad De Paul 



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Rita Ewert Lee Fieffer Patricia Fiscella Donna Fox 

Phyllis Furman Patricia Gary Aretha Gilliom Joe Gleason 

William Granger Irene Green Anne Higgins Dolores Higgins 



Maureen Enright 
Genevieve Friewe; 
Ruth Gosswein 
Jack Hillebrand 



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James Hilton Roberta Hodnett Loraine Horslev James Houtsma 

Myrtle Ivey Gloria Jackson Jeanne Jockheim Joanne Jockheim 

Erlinga Jorgensen Alice Judica Irene Jurkovic Helen Kalchbrenner 

Marion Keske Delores Kazek Phyllis Kidd Pauline Kirby 



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Irene Kypros Kathleen Levin Rose Leo 

Shulamith Lome Jeanette Lundy 

Georqe Macklin Mary Madden 



Jerry Kruchten 
Joan Lillis 



Louise Kuehn 
Isabel Lombardc 



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Helen Majerzyk Jean Mann Dorothy Marek Pat Martin 

Anne Maturi Marilyn McDonald Teresa McNichols Ann Merwick 

Marilyn Miller Elaine Mojzis Marilyn Monroe Nancy Mooney 

Rosemary Maroney Marian Morris Barbara Mueller Julie Mulvaney 



Lucille Matczak 
Donna Meyering 
Richard Moore 
Pauline Nodovic 



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Charlene Naser 
Loretta O'Neill 
Tom Plain 
Marvin Raskin 



Annie Lee Neil 
Jean Oswald 
James Porter 
Beverly Reneham 



Aileen O'Connell 
Lula Parker 
Lorraine Posey 
Marge Riordan 



Diane Oehlberg 
Mary Paulson 
Barbara Price 
Bette Rivet 



Marge O'Grady 
Warren Pietsch 
Florence Roguso 
Deloyce Roan 



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)1 Salario J;seph Samples Joan Sering 

Shea Laura Siewierski Joyce Smith 



Patricia Ryan Patricia Scotty 

Helen Shannon Mary Shannon 

Helen Stringham Marian Szulakiewicz 



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Vivian Tamplin Jennelle Templeton Helen Theiss Jim Tracy Ruth Turner 

Janice Valentine Elsie Vano Robert VanVlierberger LaVerne Viering Irene Wagner 

Geraldine Wall Morlene'Wehrle Barny Weinstein Marge Whelan Helen Williams 

Jean Williams Lois Williams Margaret Willis Mary Woods Loris Zubb 



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John Fewkes, 

President 
Robert Korensky, 

Vice-President 
Geraldine BrodsJcy, 

Secretary 
Barbara Buckley, 

Student Council Representative 
Not pictured: Diane diVita, Treasurer; and Err 

Student Council Representative 



The little class of P.E.'s and Home Mech's, de- 
pendably independent about their distinctive status 
. . . representing the first official sanction of a whole 
class with mid-year matriculation . . . returning in 
September, 1950, to their first fall term in C.T.C. . . . 
and greeting the spring semester with the gala 
'Goody-Goody Party,' complete with songs and spon- 
sored freshmen, as well as games and promised 
'goodies' . . . and in June, a backward look to 
things like the first sessions in an elective course and 
the last and hardest final exam . . . and a forward 
look to more methods, and the first real chance to 
'teach' . . . 





Marianne Azumas 


Dorothea Baxter 


Arlene Bayk 


Joan Bozeman 


Geraldine Brodsky 


Barbara Buckley 


Josephine Cannatoco 


Barbara Carlson 


Natalie Coci 


Geraldine De Groc 


Carmella De Lucia 


Diane Deutschman 








Dorothy Drozd 


Diane Ellis 









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inifred Gibson Frances Guzior 



Zoeann Gadwood Catherine Galotta Reginald General 

Eva Haworth Joan Hudson Betty Johnson 

Robert Korensky Shirley Kubilius 

Maura Lacey Theresa Melanowski 



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Arlene O'Donnell 
Helen Rossa 



George Michel 
Louise Schultz 
Maurine Shain 



Ellarita Mills 
Shirley Farrell 
Jean Spears 



Dolores Novak 
Robert Orth 
Floyd Wyrick 



Mary M. O'Connc 
Barbara Reynolds 
Virginia Zaleski 



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Harry Hague, 

President 
Eugene Smith, 

Vice-President 
Margaret Shannon, 

Treasurer 
Not pictured: Barbara Stolks, Secretary; Dorothy Smalf, 
Charles Sheehan, Student Council Representatives 



September is for a freshman, green and 
new ... a little awed by the orderly confusion 
of registration and the bewildering freedom of 
mid-day liberty ... a studied casualness for 
the first visit to a campus spot . . . abandoning 
newness with the new month, and with the first 
chartered miles to the Pottowatomi picnic. . . 
throwing heart and slogans intd a big election 
campaign, and block members' bodies into the 
exclusive splash of the frosh swim meet . . . 
footloose and square-dancing at the Sock Hop, 
even under the questionable sword of final 
exams . . . then roasting an April wienie and 
planning a May dance . . . and all loo soon 
... a sophomore . . . 




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Joyce Adams Irwin Albertine 

Edward Boumgart Mary Burke 

Rosita Best Connie Bitel 

Rosemary Brehm Pat Brdiges 



Melahrene Amers Shirley Barrish Angela Batteas: 

Leonard Becker Muriel Bell Evelynne Berg 

Connie Boudos Suzanne Boyle Stella Brando 

Alpha Brown June Browning Mary Lou Buck! 




//AW 






onald Budil 


Anthony Burke 


Rita Brogan 


Noymy Bumstein 


Dolores Butler 


ois Jean Butts 


Dorothy Callahan 


Charles Carroll 


James Carroll 


Albert Cartwright 


larla Chandler 


Barbara Chartrand 


Gerry Charvat 


Mary Lou Chears 


Georgine Clancy 


3ck Coatar 


Nedro Collins 


Florence Cooper 


Ann Cortilet 


Rose Cortina 




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Zelma Curtis 
Shirley Daluga 
Clarice Dcrwkins 
Mary Doherty 



Joan Dalton 
Barbara Davia 
Dorothy Dawson 
Jean Dombra 



Daniel Deacy 
Marcella Donnell 



Joan De Lacey Marilyn Dickso; 

Lois Ann Du Mais Winifred Dunce 




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ishia Erwin Pat Fink 

j1 Fomatar Virginia Fritsch 



Kathleen Flynn 
June Glickauf 



Maida Edelstein Shirley Ellis 

Ruth Edmundson Mary English 

Mary Flynn Ruth Foley 

Nancy Glusack Maybelle Gough 




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Marion Graham Frances Graves 

Savoldi Hall Dolores Harder 

Anna Marie Harris Joan Hash 

Lucille E. Heaney Leo Hennessy 



Grace Graves Barbara Green Harry Hague 



James Hicks Richard Higgins Barbara Hills 




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John Hoffman Angeline Hurd Anne Hyland 



Lois Icnes Loretta Jones 



Nancy Jones 



Kay Hynes Carol Jacobson 

Marianne Jankiewicz Marlene Jarrells 

Vernita Jarrells Marilyn Johnson 

Loretta Jozwiak Rosemary Kamba 




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Elaine Katzman Barbara Kazimir Betty Kearney Marlene Kendall Koye Kerin 

Marlon Kerrigan Joan Kingsland Betty Knoth Carol Koch Emeldu Kotarski 

Regina Kraft Sue Krump 

Joan Kurowski Edward Laban 



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Zlormen La Bianca Joanne Lake 

?lgnes Long Toby Macak 

^hil Manteca Joan Marquardt 

Mary Massie Yvonne Mc Cabe 



Sonia Lawrisuk Carolyn Lawson Margaret Leonard 

Helen Marie Mack Alice Magnusson Nancy Mahoney 




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Barbara McCann Marilyn Mc Cree 

Pat McFarland Dolores McLemore 

Doris Mills Harold Moody Mary Moorman 

Rina Naddio Edward Nicol Beatrice Noer 



Carol Muehr Delphine Musia 

Marybeth O'Brien Rita O'Donnell 




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onald Patterson Lilly Pedroza 

3verne Pradd Barb Pegford 



Dolores Penn 
Toby Roitzik 



Edward O'Farrell Margaret Oker 

Barbara Page William Parker 

Joyce Penson Marilyn Plank 

Jackie Roberts Deloris Rayner 




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Virginia Reid 
Gloria Roberts 



Chrystal Richardson Margaret Riemer 
Billie Robinson Ruth Ross 



Helmer Ringstrom Marlene Rinker 

Helene Russell Dorothy Ryan 

Joseph Rybok Janice Samples 

Angle Scalzo Margaret Schm 




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)iana Scott Marilyn Shalin 

Irlene Sluka Dorothy Small 

-dargery Stanicky Barbara Stolk 

ban Sullivan Arnold Teich 



Mary Schalk 
Barbara Smith 



Margaret Shannon Helen Sheehan 

Gene Smith Evelyn Stoginski 




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Marilyn Tindall Joan Toannon Marion Toomey Martha Tragnitz Maryann Tucker 

Beatrice Turner Roberta Turner Phil Valaika Camilla Vanco Dorothy VandernK 

Judy Vanek Bob Waddick Barb Wagner Lorraine Wainauskis Mable Walker 

Mariann Wall Rita Wall Joan V/olsh Bama Washington Patricia Watson 




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Richard Weeks Pat West Cecilia Williams Elaine Williams Naomi Williams 

Woelkers Joan Yeschek Ben Yohanan Dolores Zachwieja Had Zoellner 





The newest of future teachers, with their orienta- 
tion long completed, and their places firmly establish- 
ed .. . P.E.'s and Home Ec's, recruited and ready 
to help fill the need ... a little group, big in inde- 
pendence . . . with spirited elections and poster- 
pushed parties . . . discovering the lounges and the 
campus spots . . . watching with the seniors for the 
warm days, when the green grass and sunshine 
make free hours a picnic, and an English class a 30- 
way outdoor conversation . . . and then June, and 
the new warm worry of final exams . . . but com- 
pensated for by a precious semester of seniority. 




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vonne Belm 
anet Dove 



Muriel Bell Stella Budzi 

Daphne Hennings Carol Hudson 



Anne Cakok Dorothy De Pratt 

Bernice Jackson Yvonne Montgomery 



Mia O'Leary Henrietta Pow^ell Arlene Riebeou Ruth Walker Barbara Wright 

icrbara Wyrick Sylvia Smith 




Heading the Branch. Mr. Raoul Haas. 



Away from their desks, the Faculty. 

Standing: Miss Mary C. Powers, Psychology; Mrs. Margaret 

M. Edwards, Music; Dr. Ellsworth Paris, Jr., Hisitory and 

Geography; Miss Elizabeth J. Wilson, Library Science; 

Miss Merle Silver, School Secretary. 

Seated: Miss Mary A. Cunningham, English: Mr. Raoul R. 

Haas, Education and English, and Director of School; Miss 

Violet E. Mau, Art. 




NOfiif 




Nick Raino, 

President 
Sandra Cagen, 

Vice-President 
Bobbie Kovar, 

Secretary 
Betty Trojan, 

Treasurer 



m 



September, 1950— a new school, established a 
Schurz for North side freshmen . . . grown indepen- 
dent, with a healthy mixture of new-worn traditions 
and new-bom vitality . . . extra-curricular activities 
rounding out the day — organizations such as drama 
club, music appreciation club, glee club — and, for 
the athletic, two bowling teams . . . with social 
events, represented by coke parties, teas, and Christ- 
mas festivities ... all made mellow and meaning- 
ful by the warm feeling between faculty and stu- 
dents ... a small student body with its own re- 
wards. . . . 



71 





Doris Alfredson John Allan 

Mary Barbato Brtty Backer 

Barbara Brandt June Bryerton 

Anthony Chiapoetti Sandy Cogen 



Robert Anderson Margaret Balla 

Jewel Beifuss Lois Berggren 

Mary Cafferata Marie Cannizzo 

Mary Joan Cullinan Shelia Cunniff 



Barbara Bambula 
Louis Bier 
Dora Carrera 
Betty Dorenbos 



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Marilyn Dudley Rita Eckstedt 

Carol Franke Gloria Gindes 

Nicholas Golemis Esther Gordon 

Yolanda Gulino Elaine Haase 



Erna Folkenstein 
Walter Gibula 
Theodore Gregory 
Joan Hagen Bart 



Charlotte Finston 
Jessica Gronek 
Dorothy Gilson 
Jeanne Hogan 



Barbara Folkers 
Anthoula Godellas 
Donna Guerrero 
Peter Jager 



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Bobbi Kovar 
Mary Krul^ 



Dorothy Johnson Mary Johnson 

Mary Jo Korzeniewski Rita Katlarz 

Faye Kozennczak Joan Kramer Dolores Krandel William Kretz 

Janet Kulczynski Diane Lewandowski Lloyd Linklater Lucille Lipinsk: 



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Doris Loehr 


Catherine Lucey 








[ames Lynch 


Joan Mancusi 








Lucille Paleczny 


Mary Palm 


Nick Roino 


Denyse Ryan 


Harold Sarnecki 


Dianne Schaedel 


Geraldine Schuyler 


Carol Seng 


Ellen Sheehan 


Lenora Sherman 



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Joan Sindelar Stephanie Stephanoff Alice Strusz Arlene Swierczek Alicia Sylvestri 

Dorothy Tabor Elizabeth Trojan Roseann Tully Mary Jeanne Walsh Georgeann Ward 

Ardith Weintraub Annette Werle Verdelle Widegren Wilma Wiktorski Beverly Winthrof 
Clare Zanatta 



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77 



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Officers: Betly Trojan, Treasurer; Nick Raino, President; 
Bobbi Kovar, Secretary; Sondra Cogen, Vice-President. 

The Girls' Chorus: Dora Carrera, Dolores Krandel, Rita 

Kotlarz, Lois Berggren, Carol Franke, Joan Allen, Elizabeth 

Trojan, Yolanda Gulino, Dorothy Gilson, Anthoula Godellas, 

Diane Schoedel. Faye Kozemczak, Verdelle Widegren, 

Mary Barbalo. At the piano, Geraldine Schuyler. 

Agqiegolion oi Council Members. Sealed: Sheila Cunniff, 

Joan Allen, Elizabeth Trojan, Maryjo Korzeniewski, Alice 

Strusz. 

Second Row: Bobbi Kovar, Marilyn Dudley, Sondra Cogen. 

Nick Raino. Harold Sarnecki, William Kretz, Robert 

Anderson. 

Third How: Carol Franke, Lloyd Linklaler. 

(Below) Boys' Chorus: Anthony Chiappetti, William Kretz, 

Lloyd Linklaler, Robert Anderson, James Lynch, Rudolph 

Zubb. 

Back: Peter Jager, Walter Gibula, Harold Sarnecki. 

At the piano. Nick Raino. 







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Girls' Bowling Team. Standing: Elizabeth Trojan, Joan 
Allen, Diane Schaedel, Verdelle Widegren, Joan Sindelor, 
Mise Powers, Sponsor. 

Seatedb Mary Barbato, Marie Cannizzo, Maryjo 

Korzeniewski, Alice Strusz, Alicia Sylvestri. 

Men's Bowling Team. Standing: William Kretz, Lloyd 
Linklater, Nick Raino, Dr. Paris, Sponsor. 
Kneeling: Waller Gibula, James Lynch, Harold Sarnecki. 
A pause in her studies: Lucille Lipinski. 



ib, Arline Swierczek, 



Tape recording tor English: Dorii 
Finston, Beverly Winthrop. 
Original creations: Ardith Weintrc 
Gloria Gindes. 

An expert takes over: Bobbi Kovar, Stephanie Stephanofl, 
Joan Bolger, Marie Cannizzo, Mary Jean Walsh, Sondra 
Cogen, Joan KraTno' 



EPARIMOIS 




M 



n 




Part ol The Faculty: Seymour Rosofsky, 
Ruth Dyrud, Henry G. Geilen, chairman 



Three rooms with varying decor— varying from Greek statues to 
W. P. A. paintings to the abstracts by Art minors . . . five instructors 
v/ith a common goal— giving to the students of today and tomorrow 
the exciting tools for realizing artistic expression . . . numberless stu- 
dents, with ink-smeared hands, elbow-deep cloy, or splotches of paint; 
numberless others, turning out paper cutouts, gay bordered leaflets, 
and drawings uncannily naive, done with chalk and gusto on rough 
paper . . . and then, things like the campus elm, posed patiently for 
its lollipop portrait . . . and that 69th street corner, the one with the 
floating sidewalk and the wash line cemented firmly to the sky — all 
are part of the Art department, C. T. C. 



Building skyscrapers: June Gliclcauf, Elaine Kotzman 



More Faculty: Chester Colson, John Emerson 





Wire-twist-toy! Marilyn Thorn, Fran Finn 





Playing with puppets: Mary Shannon, Joan 
Serinq, Irene Green 



Sketching scenery: members of Mr. Rosolsky's 
class 



The Bnal touch: Pauline Merbitz, Virginia Witz- 
man 




N 



D 



Hubcap in the wheel of education, turning diligently for all . . . first ac- 
quaintance, the survey course — ideas from Dewey, Bagley, Parker, side by 
side with even newer theories and the reality of trips in the field . . . methods 
courses, vibrating with educational changes, drumming the messages of Pro- 
gressivism . . . philosophers dissected, studied, compared, and newer men 
with new yet ageless ideas — all read, questioned, and sometimes assimilated 
. . . then the initiation period — pre-practice — confronted with 40 sets of indi- 
vidual differences; the only shield a unit plan and a waning self-confidence 
. . . then it's over — you pass, you practice, and life becomes a maze to be 
solved with units, lesson plans, projects ... all problems brought to this door 
. . . and behind it, sympathetic counselors who check the weather for fledg- 
ling pilots . . . and after practicing ,the course is charted — solo . . . 



The Faculty— Marie Tierney, Claran Fulmer, David Kopel, Lucille A. Saeger, Louise V. 
Holslein. Gorge W. Connelly, Chairman; Dorolhy D. Berg, Louise Tyler, Irwin Widen. 





Mr. Connelly in conference — a semii 
group 



Mr. Widen. Philosophising in Edu 

tional Philosophy 



"Special News Bulletin" 




Top left — The Faculty, iniormally: Dr. McMillan, Chairman; Jacqueline Krump, Joh 

Tarburton, Rosemary Murray, student; Elmer Smith, Jim McCarthy, student; Louis 

Jacobs. 

Lower picture — The Faculty pose lor an Emblem Picture — standing: George J. Steinei 

Elmer Smith, John S. Carter, William Card, John Tarburton. 

Seated: Mary E. Flynn, Louise Jacobs, Jacqueline Krump. 

Not plcture<i< Eloise Thetford. 



r 



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itplains things to Dr. McMillan 




A crowded office, steeped in personality, 
distinctive and always alive ... in one cor- 
ner, a timid and too-respectful freshman in 
conference; in another, a bantering senior 
who has learned how surprisingly approach- 
able, even friendly, are these Olympian in- 
dividuals — despite their appalling eloquence 
. . . the crowded office overflowing into other 
offices, but lending to them the down-to-earth 
dignity of the English dept. . . . revealing, 
enlightening, broadening, adding poise aijd 
magic in a vital field . . . from the first awa 
of Communications to the revelation of 
American Lit. . . . from the amazing re-dis- 
covery of childhood's literary wonderland in 
Kid Lit. to the earnest and sometimes embar- 
rassing reviews in Methods . . . and finally, 
to the special province of Contemporary, 
Romantic, Shakespeare, all reserved as elec- 
tives for that courageous and esoteric group, 
the English minors . . . and little things a 
few will remember, but mirrored — modified — 
in the memories of many ... a student's 
hesitant smile in the hall, answered by a 
spirit-lifting first-name greeting ... a flash 
of poetic insight, timidly offered, enthusiasti- 
cally received ... cm unwitting witticism, 
and its undeserved professorial smile of ap- 
proval. . . . 




Tarburlon, Mrs. Ourieff — comparing notes. 




No madness in Dr. McMillan's "Method; 



Frank Fischer, looking sinister; Dolores Dickman, not 
impressed: Dolores Nichol, Joan Dougherty, David 

Murray- 




ID 




The Faculty — Barbara Wheeler. Ella B. Roark, Gertrude 
O'Hagan, Cha 



Shining stoves and snacks: Robert Or 
Miss Wheeler, Mary Dyra, Anita Bo'.r 






Home Economics — two funcuonal rooms 
and three functioning teachers, with a small var- 
iety of useful courses, designed to give a 
domestic approach to education and an edu- 
cational approach to domesticity . . . from 
Nutrition, where vitamins count and calories are 
counted, with metabolism rates and meal- 
planning rites ... to Family Life, where child- 
ren and budgets have to be healthy, and week- 
ly panels handle weighty problems . . . and for 
the Home Mechanics minors — from the cooking 
room with shining stoves and dining surprises, 
where lab hour is lunch hour and lecture ses- 
sions make hungry students ... to the sewing 
room, with humming machines and hemming 
operations, where the boys have a challenge 
and a chance, and fabrics and fashions share 
the spotlight . . . and the little dept. office, 
where the Home Ec. instructors are at home, 
and inquiring students find invaluable aid . . . 




Above — Fashions in fabric: Vdlene Brandt, Dolores Nichol 



Below — Humminq machlnea: Mary Kearney, Beverly 

Horechy, Coleen McAnully, Madeline McAnully, Betty 
Gansinger and Avis Jaris. 





^- 



i 



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ID 



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Industrial Arts — where an instructor must be jack-of-all 
trades, with the mechanical equivalent of a green thumb 

. . . where lab work is creative, and new skills con- 
structive . . . every student, learning practical and excit- 
ing abilities . . working with ceramics and solder, 
metal and mimeos, wood and wire, printing and plastics 

. . . studying tools from awls to augers, and electricity 
from basement to attic . . . and the Home Mech. minors, 
probing deeper . . . learning by doing, and doing with 
ingenuity and assurance . . . and some of the work — 
jewel-like plastic pieces, colorful ceramics, platters and 
paper weights, trays and trifles — posing proudly and 
festively in the gay lab showcase, where finished products 
ore displayed with pride, and where every passing stu- 
dent stops to look with wonder . . . and again inside I. A. 
— the tool room, a triumph of neatly catalogued cubby 
holes . . . the office and its store-room, with a semingly 
endless variety of supplies, from sandpaper to sudden 
inspirations . . . the tiny ceramics room, with mild-look- 
ing, but deceivingly exotic glazes, and the remarkable 
potter's wheel . . . and the press room, where C.T.C. 
tickets and programs are often printed with grace and 
graciousness . . . and the wonderful lab room itself — 
complete with drills and kilns, jigsaws and big sinks, 
work tables and working students . . . Industrial 
Arts . . . 



At the wheel: Potter David Murray 

In the runoif: Printer James Hilton 

In judgment: Insitruclors Coleman Hewitt, 

Chairman, and Joseph Byrne 



Expressing approval: Robina Grant, Henry 
Bronars, Lorraine Antimonek; at the saw, 
Florence Shapiro 





Displaying dexterity: Louis Barnes, Ruth Colqu- 
houn, George Pfeilfer; in background: Pat Russell, 
Gloria GroUa, Lorraine Antimonek 



Pressing needs: Charles Lewis, Roberta Turner, 
Florence Shapiro, Jean Gade, Ray Gerlik, George 
Pfeiffer, Henry Bronars, Ruth Lawler, Josephine 
Koniall; behind the bars: Janice Budick 




The Faculty: Viola Lynch, Shirley Stack, 
Ellen Olson, Chairman, Dorothy Willy 




Senior KgP's in conference with Miss Lynch 



u. 



D niD 



92 



Kindergarten, first grade, second grade . . . 
where a teacher must be a musician and magician, 
artist and athlete, pedagogue and parent ... for 
these jobs, our KgP faculty helps the future teachers 
. . . among them, practice-teaching seniors, paid 
like half-day substitutes . . . many ostensible jun- 
iors, accelerated summer-school-wise, and now really 
seniors — due for paid practicing and more late 
classes . . . and elementary-trained teachers al- 
ready in the system, now working for KgP certificates 
... all busy with reading readiness, paste and psy- 
chology . . . taking the courses intensively offered 
by a vigorous faculty . . . and all helping to fill the 
needs of thousands of post-war tots, crowding the 
lower grades, crying for a fabulous number of teach- 
ers to help them start their small careers . . . 




Natural arrangements: Rosemary 
Joyce Heifer 



This discussion is paneled: Joan Kilgalen, Shirley Alter, Dolores Wall, Janice 
Michaels. Martha Zaharchuk 






J. 




The ACE Tea: Rosemary Zahn, Bess Perkins, Therese 
Horan, Shirley Satek, Leslie Abernalhy, Maria 
Chavis, Delores Minerva, Audrey Eggers, Yvonne 
English, Peggy McGregor 



The Association for Childhood Education International — an 
imposing name for an imposing organization, with 580 branches 
and 56,000 members ... the College branch of A.C.E., working 
with its world-wide cousins to achieve the high purposes of A.C.E.: 
attaining the education and well-being of children in their various 
habitats — home, school and community . . . promoting desirable 
educational programs and practices for nursery, kindergarten and 
elementary school children . . . raising standards of professional 
training for teachers and leaders in the field . . . and working to 
bring members together and keep A.C.E. closely knit in function 
. . . and the varied A.C.E. activities — attending local, state and 
national conferences and conventions . . . sponsoring lectures 
by leading educators for C.T.C. slud3nts . . . and now a tradition 
in the C.T.C social calendar — A.C.E.'s Christmas Candle-lighting 
ceremony, an inspiring annual ritual . . . the Spring Tea, held 
yearly and graciously at the home of Miss Willy, the faculty spon- 
sor . . . and the always successful May breakfast, a warm get- 
together ... all helping to create the important social by-prod- 
ucts of professional fellowship . . . 



ACE oUicers — top to bottom: Rosemary 
Wotiska, Rosemary Zahn, Virginia Walsh, 
Shirley Satik, Annella King 



Mmscio 



Library Science ... a field newly named but truly 
important ... all C.T.C. freshmen acquiring new and 
amazingly helpful tools for effective use of limitless library 
resources . . . and the Library Science minors, trained to 
bring the library into the classroom . . . with a wide 
knowledge of new literature and old, for young interests 
and needs . . . seing, sampling and digesting hundreds 
of books of all varieties in each library sicence course 
. . . and carrying dozens of them home, armload after 
weary armload . . . but finding in them magic doors to 
childhood's enthusiasm, and magic keys to effective moti- 
vation . . . holding classes in a new room made of 
two rooms, with roomy cabinets for books and book 
jackets, and light wood desks for teachers and future teach- 
ers ... and in the room, too, on special days — the 
youngest students, accelerated readers from Parker Ele- 
mentary, giving needed experience to junior teachers 
. . . and the faculty — giving inspiration and willing in- 
struction . . . helping library work to grow in fame and 
function — from Bus's Subject Index to consistent counsel 
in every class . . . 




The racuhy— Eloise Rue, Chairman: Frnz Veil. Elizabeth J. Wils 




Mary Beth Moran and Mary O'Leary, 
with Miss Rue in the background, and 
accelerated readers in front. 




The Faculty: Joseph Urbancek, 
Chairman; Jerome Sachs, William 
Coyne 



n 





Calculating Calculus: 

Roessler 
Top: Abaci claiiniiiq ottenUon; Fran Finn, 
Irene Kelly, Mr. Urbancek, Mary Kearney, 
Mary O'Leary, Vinita Bushlein, Elvira 
Fiascone 

Mathematics — the foundation of the sciences, the base of 
modern civilizaticfti . . . personified in C.T.C. by the Math 
dept., home of the logical-minded ... for some, a struggle 
through higher math — trig, calculus, analytical geometry . . . 
for all, math of measurement — the ancient and recent history of 
the age-old problems of counting and calculating . . . and 
math methods, using simple examples and teaching aids, with 
pie plates for fractions . . . the math faculty, with sympathetic 
suggestions, and helpful hints, cheerfully given . . . units, 
courses of study, areas of learning, mimeographed aids — all 
lodged in filing cabinets, all free for student use . . . and the 
math club. Kappa Mu Epsilon, an honorary society for math 
minors . . . where numbers are amazing and amusing, en- 
lightening and entertaining . . . and meeting members make 
plans for special events, like speakers, banquets and parties, 
and the officers' trip to a Missouri Math Convention ... all 
adding interest to experience and good fun to good learn- 
ing . . . 



BoHom, Methods in point: Pat McHugh, 
Mr. Urbancfk, Don Nuzzo, Gloria Berloia, 
Marilyn Thorn 

96 




K.M.E. members, first row: Dr. Jerome Sache, spon- 
sor; Genevieve Leonard, Marie Marciante, Helen 
Groetsema, Jean DeBofsky, Mr. Urbancek; 
Second row: Gladys Coleman, Betty Kloman, Carol 
Palka. Manuel Sanchez; 

Third row: Delphine Szulakiewicz. Joyce Aurand, 
Virginia McKinney, Pat Mitchell; 
Fotirth row: Helen Farazis, Grace Roessler, 
Regina Koehl, Margaret Mary Woods, Frank Ward; 
Fiilh row: Alyce Rakow, Phyllis De Simone, 
William Woods, Mr. William Coyne. 



K. M. E. I 

Gen 



Lois Rusco, Anne Higgins, 
Leonard, Renee Pope, Carol Palka 



K.M.E. oiiicers. Standinq: Helen Groetsema, Gen- 

ieve Leonard; 

Sealed: Gladys Coleman Dr. Sachs, Betty Klomarr 



m.[. 




I^ 




The Music Dept. . . . with an enthusiastic and 
energetic faculty, working in classes and after class- 
es to encourage musical growth ... in Methods, 
where practice in sight-singing and rote-singing 
makes right singing ... in Appreciation, where 
each class hour is a concert hour ... in the special 
realms of the music minors — Harmony, History, Ear- 
training . . . and in the extra-curricular activities 
choir, with daily rehearsels, directed this fall by Miss 
Tahney, this spring by Mr. Simutis, and heard with 
pleasure through most of the building . . . with an 
annual Christmas program, inspiringly sung in the 
auditorium, and overflowing into carol -singing 
through the halls and into the foyer, around the tra- 
ditional Tree . . . with the gay and twice-annual 
choir brunch, brightening mid-semester mornings 
. . . and the newly-revived Spring Concert, with 
well-seasoned and seasonal sounds, given for a day- 
time and an evening public . . . Phi Alpha, where 
monthly meetings feature recorded music programs, 
and an annual recital helps bring C.T.C. talent to 
light . . . and the C.T.C. — Wilson orchestra, which 
plays a big part in programs like the ones at Christ- 
mas, Pan-American time and pep-assembly time . . 



The Faculty: Sylvan D. Ward, Elizabeth G. Hennessey, Catherine 
N. Taheny, Chairman; Leonard Simutis 
Bottom: The C.T.C. choir in assembly 






^ 






Phi Alpha assembled 




The College String Quartet: vio- 
lin, Sylvan D. Ward; cello, Dieter 
Kober: viola, Paul Carlson; violin, 
Ernest Liden. 




In Hannony, Seated: Maria Chavis, Pat Bourke; 

Standing: Blanche Kirch, Mary Woods 



Chamber Music: Mary Lou Chears, Vivian 

Tamphn. Sonio Lawrisuk, Mary Woods 




n 



n 



You can tell them by their manner 

By their muscles and such, 

You can tell a P.E. minor 

But you cannot tell him much! 
The P.E. dept., promoting well-rounded develop- 
ment in curriculum and muscles . . . appearing tc 
all Frosh and Sophs in the form of children's games 
and dancing, in badminton, tennis or the cold splash 
of swimming ... to Juniors in First Aid and Health 
. . . and to the P.E. minors, in all these plus a val- 
uable background of Science courses like Anatomy, 
Physiology and the formidable Kinaesiology, and in 
the strenuous gym electives,- all helping to give the 
future gym teacher an insight into all phases of phys- 
ical training . . . the P.E. dept., pointing with pride 
to the outstanding coaghes and instructors in Chicago 
elementary and high schools . . . and promising to 
turn out more of the same in the classes to come . . . 




The unproiessional touch: lames Lilek, Maur 
L^cey. Jion Eczemcin, Joyce Howland 



Waiting their turns to test and rest: William 
Bunch, Ed Walsh, Tom McGeohagen 





The Faculty: George Boyle, Joseph Kripner, 

Chairman; Louise Robinson, Louise 

Christiansen, Ursula Maethner, Gertrude 
Byrne 



Where square dancing goes round 
How high the hancsland: Betty Koenig 
Crawling over the waves: a Soph srwim cla; 



The Squirrel Cage 




t:m. 




The Spring Board. Standing: Doris Neuby, Virginia 
Zaleski, Joyce Howland, Jean Osiwald, Lorraine 
Waunaiskis, Joan Marquardt, Ruth Edmonds, Annetta 
King; 

Sealed: Dolores Zachwieja, Louise Schullz, Lois 
Rusco, Florence Moro, Marian Kerrigan, Carol Koch, 

Arlene Podewell 



Some of the Fall Board: Irene Jurkovich, 
Gloria Berioia. Belly Kloman, Barbara 
M'-Cann, Ruth Edmondson 




Hail to the victors valiant . . 
MA A Champs oi 1951 



The Junior Class Football Champs: 
L. to R. Vince Romano, Bill Mulligan, Tom 
Solon, Al Matz, Dan Remahl, Dick Davis, 
Howie Freedman 



With the great increase in the number of 
men on campus, the Men's Athletic Association, 
founded two years ago, was able to sponsor 
intra-mural tournaments in wrestling, table ten- 
nis, basketball, track, football and softball. 
Much of the credit for the success of the organ- 
ization is due to the members themselves, for 
all M.A.A. events are student-planned, student- 
coached and student-organized. 



Grunt 'n Groan Champs: 

135 lb. class — Jack Browne 
145 lb. class — Tom Solon 



The W.A.A., a much older organization, 
sponsors sports activities for the girls at C.T.C. 
Represented are volleyball, tennis and table 
tennis, swimming, bowling and square dancing. 
One of the most successful projects was the 
baseball team, which ended its fun-filled season 
with a 'varsity-alumni' game, which ended in 
an alumni victory and a party. 



The "Basketeers 

Trophy Winners: 

L. to R. Pat Hague. Ed OTarrell 

Ben Reilley, Ron Budil; 

Front: Leo Hennessy, Capl. 



103 



tramural Basketball 





D 



D 



Faculty: Clarence Gilford, Sol Eilert, 
Edvin Byre, Chairman. 




A small department with a big job — for three instruc- 
tors, whose duties cover classroom teaching, with topics 
varying from self-delusion to standard deviation, from 
study habits to schizophrenics . . . with special tools, 
varying from the Inkblot Test to the strange headgear for 
cephalic-index measurement ... in the tiny office, the 
faculty — meeting every student in conference, with the 
often surprising results of the Personality-Adjustment Test 
. . . available always for sympathetic consultation 
. . . and the psychology club — Psi Chi Phi, formed for the 
select group of psych minors, and others especially inter- 
ested in the more complicated 'whys' and 'wherefores' of 
psychology . . . with scheduled meetings and unsched- 
uled experiments . . . with special lectures and extra- 
special speakers . . . with visits to State Mental Hospitals 
— Kankakee, Elgin, Manteno . . . and the Psi Chi Phi 
Banquet, rounding out the season, where social tenden- 
cies take precedence ... all of this, psychology . . . 



How fast can you tap? — Dorothy Drozd, Floyd 

'.Vyrick. Dr. Gifford 





n 



The Depl. Chairman — Earl E. Sherff 



The Faculty: Dorothy V. Phipps, Herbert Lamp, James 
M. Sanders, Edward C. Colin 



From the greenhouse to the cat lab . . . covering a wide area in square 
feet as well as in the field of science — with due emphasis on the three natural 
kingdoms . . . and with a kaleidoscopic array of remembered impressions 

... the little green triumphs of botany ... the first friendly introduction to 
a skeleton ... the curious satisfaction in growing the most foul and bushy 
mold culture ... the surprisingly lively field Jrips— bird walks and tree talks 

. . . piled-up paraphernalia for Science methods — stuffed birds and fish, slides 
and rock specimens, designed to channel junior interest to nature . . . and cat 
anatomy, with P.E.'s familiar to the point of the nicknamed cadaver, and un- 
suspecting Kg.P.'s, who may innocently open a 'cat' drawer . . . the obliging 
atoms, who sit for compounded portraits in Phy. Sci. . . . and a fascinating 
vicanous trip to Africa via slides and lecture by a faculty world traveler. . . . 




106 



# 1 ^ %.3 


/i^P'Isi^ 




^ 



Methods celestial and teneslrial — lack Kohler, Vir- 
ginia Collins, Marion Pertel, Robert Kirkpatrick 



Growing ability 



These cats are cool — Bebop and Sadness with Dan 
Bystrowski, Mottie Green, Joan Hudson, Mike Jovovich 



107 





The Social Science Dept. . . . spanning 
eras and areas with equal ease . . . giving to 
future teachers the magic formulae to make the 
heroes of history, the journeys in geography 
alive and interesting . . . each instructor, a 
specialist ... in geography, where maps have 
meaning, and where everyone has been to 
Tibet ... in World history, where Babel is 
real and today's news is news ... in American 
history, where the Indians are first, and people 
and ideas come before dates ... in Economic 
Geography, where the Eskimos chew hides 
and the rich get richer ... in Community stud- 
ies, where the field is explored by trips and 
teaching . . . and after the curriculum, the 
club . . . one of the oldest at C.T.C., ushering 
in April in the Pan-American way with exhibits 
and an atmospheric assembly . . . sponsoring 
lectures on subjects like Cuban economics and 
post-war Japan . . . sponsored by Dr. Branom, 
also guiding spirit behind the inspiring, in-sea- 
son Social Science bulletin board . . . 



Ths sixth stale — Carmen La Bianca, Gloria Jackson, 
Philip Marescljn 

Sighting a specimen — Joanne BuKin, Dr. Branom, 
Angeline Hurd, Noami Burstein, Charles Johnson, 
Georgene Clancy 




Officiating — Maureen Ouaid, Jim '.^ ^* 



Moore, Barbara Hackett 



The "So Sci" Club — A casual sessi 





The Faculty Standing: Vernon Brockman, 

Charles Monroe, Joseph Chada.- 

Seated: Henrietta Fernitz, Fred K. Branoin, chair- 




s 



n 



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Faculty member, Verna Outieff, student 
Arlene Bayuk, and unidentified pleasan- 
try 

Part time Faculty member Romola Hicks 
and business 



Protege of the more extensive English dept., 
a smaller one, large in function . . . located in 
a friendly office, containing principally a busy 
wire-recorder, a cupboard filled with props, 
chairs for nervous speakers, and two speech 
teachers with desks ... an unambiguous 
arrow, strategically placed outside the door to 
the well-hidden room, helpfully announcing 
'SPEECH APPOINTMENTS' . . . here, those 
new to CTC learn with astonishment of un- 
noticed lisps and fuzzy enunciation . . . follow- 
ing the revelation, correction closes marked by 
a pattern of self-conscious reading aloud, ses- 
sions with the cruelly candid recorder, home- 
work of endless lists of words to repeat — and 
finally, the good speach and release. . . . 



110 




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Andy Penn, President Marian Pertel, Secretary Dolores Wall, Ti 



Student Council casual — Row 1: Marilyn Thorn, Mary Therese O'Malley, Miss Lucille Saeger, 
Faculty Sponsor, Marion Pertel, Dolores Wall 

Row 2: Pat Scotty, Patricia Duggan, Mary Shannon, Jackie Meyers, Mary O'Leary, Dorothy Small; 
Row 3: Andy Penn, Charles Sheehan, Bob Murphy, William Kelly, Celeste Walsh 




With grease-paint and set-painting, pub- 
licity schemes and promoting sales, stage 
presence and stage props . . . T. W. presents 
its two yearly productions . . . this season, 
two wonderful and widely-differing women, 
My Sister Eileen and The Heiress, successfully 
sharing annual honors . . . also theatre parties, 
to commercial and college plays, and ban- 
quets and assembly skits ... all planned in 
the scheduled meetings and the sponsorial 
mind to expose interested Workshoppers to all 
possible phases of that fascinating and yet 
functional field . . . drama . . . 




Top left W.nna Roe Kalz and Marie Marciante— costumed period. 
Center lelt — Dan Remahl giving the air to Lois Butler and Peggy 
Keevers-My Sister Eileen' 



Bottom left— Ovation for Mrs. Ourieff— after 'The Heiress' 

Top right — Making up — 'My Sister Eileen' 

Bottom right — The cas.t and crew — 'My Sister Eileen' 




Top — Wyn Carmody and E. E. Gibbons — tenderly Heiressing. 
Center left — The heiress omd suitor — Joni Evans and Ed Walsh 
Center right — Dolores Butler — Matronly approval; Marylou Buckley 
— "maidly" efiiciently; Joni, Ed — madly in love 
Bottom left — Ed, Joni, and Formidable Frank Dalton 



113 



Bottom right — T. W. — a congregation — iront row — Milton Mayer, 
Jack Hillebrand, Mike Jovovich, Deanor Borowski, Mario 
Marciante, Muriel Frelk, Arlene Bayuk, Mrs. Ourieff, Wynn 
Carmody; back row — Marv Raskin, Manuel Sanchez, Tom Solon, 
Dan Remahl, Paul Ernst, Howard Denton, Dick Davisi, Gene 
Smith, AUce Rakow. 



Mrs. Dorothy Berg, Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment 



.A 



Sponsored by Miss Marie Tierney, C.T.C. s Future 
Teachers of America club finishes its third year of active 
professional programs . . . with a functioning member- 
ship of 151, and 40 members at the Northside Branch . . . 
with advantages including junior membership in the 
National Education Association and the Illinois Education 
Association, plus subscriptions to their journals . . . and 
opportunities to participate in the professional activities 
of the club . . . activities like the big Spring Teacher Re- 
cruitment , Program, in which an organized committee of 
student speakers addresses groups of high school seniors 
about teaching advantages and opportunities, aided by 
Mrs. Dorothy Berg, the College Co-ordinator of Teacher 
Recruitment ... a climax to the program, the May Open 
House, with C.T.C. dept. exhibits and displays open to 
high school observance ... a Student Teacher panel 
discussion ... a Mystery Package sale in the Foyer . . . 
and a Coed Lounge Square Dance, professionally called 
and generally enjoyed . . . 

High School Seniors — Open House Guests 

FTA casual — Rose Leo, Andy Penn, Marion Pertel, Mary Therese 

O'MoUey, Miss Lucille Saeger 

Ted Lenart interviews a prospective CTC student 

The Exhibit — Gertrude Dickson and Joan Sering 




D 



Fellowship — doing charitable work for many 
seasons and many groups, with the support of auto- 
matic all-school membership . . . aiding Chicago's 
needy children and C.T.C.'s needy students . . . 
collecting toys for merrier Christmases and eggs for 
happier Easters . . . welcoming freshmen with a 
warm-hearted social . . . extending festivities to the 
Parkway Settlement party, and monetary aid to or- 
ganizations like Kiwanis, Red Cross and the Cancer 
fund . . . raising deserved dollars by sponsoring 
bake sales, flower sales and social events — teas, 
Christmas parties and square dances . . . uphold- 
ing vigorously and consistently a chartered tradition 
— support of all school events . . . and crowning the 
semester's unselfish activities, a Fellowship banquet, 
where active. members, present and previous, gather 
to enjoy mutual and immediate personal fellowship 
. . . and the social company of Miss Saeger, Fellow- 
ship's busy faculty sponsor. . . . 



■m^ 





Fellowship officers — Mary Therese O'Malley, 
TheresiB McNicholas. Nympha Maturi, Lorraine 
Posey, Gloria Bertoia 

Marion Perfel, Andy Penn, Dolores Wall — fellow- 
ship business 




Fellowship Bake sale in progress 

115 



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Activities Workshop ... an ambitious un- 
dertaking, sponsored by Student Council . . . 
with a twice-annual purpose — co-ordinating the 
school activity calendar to avoid organizational 
conflicts . . . with meetings before the begin- 
ning of the semester, where officers of every 
group meet together and dates of all semester 
meetings and activities are planned ... all of 
this, a so-far successful venture . . . shown by 
the issuance of the official Tentative Calendar 
of Activities for the Forthcoming Semester . . . 




Parent-Teacher-Student Association ... a vigorous organization, its most 
important phase — education of the parent to promote better understanding of 
teachers and of school aims, and a development of public opinion that will 
benefit young people and bring the home and the school into closer relation- 
ship ... the theme of this year's PTSA program — Examining the Values of a 
College Education — carried out in various phases during the panels and lec- 
tures at the monthly meetings, which also featured opportunities for exhibition 
of C.T.a and Wilson talent ... in November of 1950, the PTSA's backing of 
the Gateway Amendrrent to the State Constitution, continuing its tradition 
of promoting interes) in civic affairs . . . and finally, the enthusiastic moral 
and financial support given to students and student activities by PTSA mem- 
bers, as well as the energetic example of board members, working in adult 
education programs, such as Human Relations and Civil Defense . . . 



D 



y 



m CROSS 



Red Cross ... a flash of gay 
dresses, high heels, earrings, on cheer- 
ful charmers, going to Great Lakes to 
entertain the boys in the hospital . . . 
cakes, cookies, candy, donations, 'fund- 
raising bake sales, for the National Red 
Cross Fund Drive . . . freely admitted 
workers, dressed in aprons and caps, 
collecting donations from pleasure seek- 
ers at polo games, ice-shows, roller 
derbies . . . and all students, going to 
First Aid classes in 5A — triangle band- 
ages, sterile compresses, six man lift — 
receiving for their pains and treatment 
of pains, an impressive certificate . . . 




The ladder of success — Ther 
Francine Birk, Minna Rae Katz 



Lorraine Giambrone, 



Left to Right — Joyce Ovitz. Mary Dalianis 
Ruth Biirgeman, Morion Krik, Gloria Bertoia 
Pat Gory, Marge Whelon, Millicent Dahlstrom 
Pot Thovis. 







Athletic Director, basketball coach, Physical ed- 
ucation instructor, and an outstanding sports 
personage, George W. Boyle 

Talking over team possibilities are guard Ed 
OTarrell and assistant coach Gene Gibbons 



The Colonels One-Two Punch 
Jim Tracy and Jack Hillebrand 



Typical of the games won by the Colonels was 
the 72 to 58 victory over Elmhurst College in the first 
home game of the season. The highly rated Panth- 
ers, led by high-scoring Bob Seller, were never ahead 
after the fast-breaking juggernaut of the Colonels 
rolled up an early lead and maintained a near 20- 
point margin throughout the remainder of the game. 
Forward Helmer Ringstrom led the scoring for the 
Tutors with 20 points while center Jim Tracy con- 
tributed 14 tallies. It was teamwork that won for the 
Colonels in this game and in later games. Guards 
Chuck Sheehan and Jack Hillebrand, ably assisted 
by reserve Don Sparks, soon developed an uncanny 
accuracy with their set shot. Sparks was equally 
effective on the drive-ins that never netted him less 
than five baskets a game. The backboards were 
controlled by forwards Marty McGrath and Helmer 
Ringstrom who succeeded in gaining a high percent- 
age of rebounds which turned into sparks that ig- 
nited the dynamite fast-break of the Green and White. 
Many long hours of practice put the Colonels into 
top-notch playing form; many locker-room 'skull' 
practices and pep talks by Coach Boyle put the 
Colonels in a fighting spirit; and an ever increasing 
number of spectators gave C.T.C. one of its greatest 
basketball seasons. 



118 




CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE 



Outstanding Player 

One of the highlights of the year's 
Homecoming celebration was the pre- 
sentation of the Most Valuable Player 
Trophy to Colonel center Jim Tracy. 
Tracy broke four records with his scor- 
ing prowess and is here shown receiv- 
ing the trophy from alumnus Marty 
Gray of the '47-48 Colonels, the captain 
of the Alumni team and the recipient of 
last year's award. 




Frosh Basketball 

For the first time in the 
history of the school, 
C.T.C. had an inter- 
school Freshman Bas- 
ketball team. Coached 
by Gene Gibbons, the 
Freshmen provided a 
training ground for fu- 
ture Varsity members. 
The Little Colonels held 
contests with such 
schools as Loyola, Elm- 
hurst and the C.T.C. 
North Side Branch. The 
success of this year's 
squad may guarantee a 
continued schedule of 
games for this newest 
of all C.T.C. activities. 



BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1950-1951 


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l>.-,crnher 5 — Iil;.>,.M Tc:!. 




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lebru.ry Zl - Alumni (Hom.-comins) _ 


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Februan- 22 - Gcr^r W.llUm. 


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CTC ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 


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MENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 




Colonels Li<kGeo,,e Willia. 7^m^:?:l!L 



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CHUCK SHEEHAN 



MARTY MCGRATH 



JIM TRACY 



"We've got the team, and we've got the 
So fight on, to VICTORY!" 
—The Colonels of 1950-51 



DON SPARKS 



JACK HILLENBRAND 



HELMER RINGSTROM 




^ 



"A TEAM IS AS GOOD 
AS ITS SUBSTITUTES . . . 



C.T.C. ESTABLISHED RECORDS 
BY '50-51 COLONELS 
Highest number of points scorea by a team in 
a season — 

1203 points in 18 games. 
Highest number of points scored by a team in 
a single game — 

88 points — against Eureka. 
Highest number of points scored by a single 
player in a season — 

291 points by Jim Tracy. 
Highest number of points scored by a player 
in a single game — 

32 points by Jim Tracy. 



stand together fight side by side," 
John Costello, Phil Valaika, Joe Anderson 




"Just watch our colors fly," 

Norbert Smolinski, Ed Nicol, Ben Yohanan, 
Milt Mayer 



Sol Salario, Ed OTorrell 
not pictured 



With only four lettermen back from last year's 
team, Coach George W. Boyle had to re-organize his 
Teacher's College basketball team to meet one of the 
toughest schedules that a Colonel five has had to 
face in recent years. With returning veterans Jack 
Hillebrand and Jim Tracy as a nucleus, the starting 
team was rounded out by All-City players Helmer 
Ringstrom, Marty McGrath and Chuck Sheehan. The 
Colonels began the season with little success, drop- 





ping their first two games to Wheoton College and 
Loyola University. From then on the Teachers went 
on a rampage to win 13 of their next 16 games. This 
was the season for smashing records, as the Green 
and White Quintet broke seven of C.T.C.'c establish- 
ed records. What is even more heartening is the fact 
that the C.T.C. team of '50-'51 was composed of all 
Frosh and Sophs with only one Junior in the group. 
With the entire squad due to report back next Sep- 
tember, predictions have it that next season's Colon- 
els will be one of the outstanding teams in the Middle 
West. 



122 



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The Victory C of the 1951 Baseball Colonels 

Top row: Bob DiMuzio, Ron Budil. Zeke Bororian, Ben Yohanan, AI Matz, Dan 

Brystrowski, Helmer Ringstrom 

Center: Bob Mueller 

Bottom row: John Fewkes, lack Browne, Ralph Bunche, Kavork Boghosian, Bob 

Kerensky, Phil Valaika, Leo Hennessy 




Led by team captain Bob Mueller, the Col- 
onels started off the season with two victories 
in practice games against the Illinois Junior 
College Conference champs, and continued to 
win two of their next four games. The Tutors 
were hampered early in the season by bad 
weather, which curtailed practice, and caused 
the Boylemen to cancel a number of scheduled 
games, but the Green and White spirit was un- 
affected and came through with flying colors 
as pitcher Jim Lilek earned himself and his 
team a niche in C.T.C.'s Hall of Fame by hurl- 
ing a no-hitter against Elmhurst College. This 
feat was the first of its kind in Teacher's College 
history. The Colonels turned in superlative de- 
fense exhibitions throughout the season, but 
were hindered by a scarcity of base hits. With 
five lettermen returning next season. Coach 
George Boyle expects to better this year's .500 
average. 





Dolores Wall — the College Queen 



umm 



Homecoming — a gala affair beginning at 
6 P.M. and officially ending at midnight, but 
representing weeks of preparation and pub- 
licity before, and months of memories after 
. . . from the first glimpse of the decorations, 
red-white-and-blue with their George Washing- 
ton motif ... to the festive feast of dinner, 
where friendliness was the keynote . . . the 
excitement in the gym, with the alumni-varsity 
game, which yielded the expected Colonel vic- 
tory ... the thrilling sight of the Homecoming 
Queen's coronation, with throne and officially- 
placed diadem . . . the successful mixture of 
hilarity and nostalgia, for patrons of booths and 
exhibits . . . and the final success of the Home- 
coming Dance ... all accomplished by will- 
ing work, with alumni-student-faculty cooper- 
ation, and the special co-ordinating job done 
by Maureen Quaid, Homecoming Committee 
chairman . . . 



Well, Well— George and Martha! William Coyne and 
Peggy Pfordresher 



The crowned Queen and part of her Court 
Erna Falkenstein, 



§ 





Outscored but never outfought— THE ALUMNI BASKET- 
BALL TEAM 

1st row: Joe Tadelman, Floyd lacobson, Joe Podraza, Martv 
Gray, Dick Excell 



2nd row; Spin Salario, Semen Peltz, Don Taylo 
Dillon, Coach Henry Smidl. 
3rd row: Morion Sczwcek, Gus Jones 



D 



Tempo — pulsation of the campus . . . beating a 
deadline every two weeks . . . galleys, copies, inserts, 
ads, requisitions — all piled up to frustrate the ever-patient 
janitor, who shuts one eye on deadline day . . . the roar 
of the presses equalled by the roar of the editor when copy 
errors are found . . . banquets, parties, and a never-end- 
ing supply line to the local malt shop . . . confidential 
columns, written by an unidentified student whose victims 
thinly disguise their glee and identities . . . news stories 
and feature articles telescoped to fit space ... the bi- 
weekly search for an 'interesting person on campus,' 
with the not-too-great problem of variety ... the Tempo 
office, official and unofficial home for all good staff mem- 
bers, gathering to discuss everything from Tempo to teach- 
ing . . . editorial boards, sounding boards for news . . '. 
divided, united, always revising . . . Tempo . . . 




Concentrating on layout — Eleanore Borowski, 
Virginia Levy 

The Big Staff — Front Row: Marie Marciante, 
Eileen Rasofsky, Eleanore Borowski, Virginia 

Back Row: Dolores Durkin, Stan Crockett, Betty 
Manning, Albert Cartwrighl, Emmerine Avant, 
Barbara Strickland, Ted Lenort 





Marie Marciante, Spring Edi- 
tor; Ted Lenart, Fall Editor; 
Eileen Rasofsky, Fall Manag- 
ing Editor; Jackie Meyers, 
Spring Managing Editor; Shir- 
ley Satek, Spring News Editor; 
Howard Denton, Staff Photo- 
grapher. 

Right: John Carter, Faculty 
Sponsor 




This Picture was not posed— Left to right: Minna 
Rae Katz, Eugene Gibbons, the back of Irene 
Jurkovic's head, Shirley Satek, Betty Manning, 
Eileen Rasofsky, Virginia Levy 



Two Tempo fans: 



Marie Marcianle, Jackie Meyers, and bulletin board 



Rose Leo, Dr. Carter, Marie Marcianle and copy 
in question 



^ t^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l 




r^gL Wf 


^'V _Jr 



Miss Mary E. Flynn, 
Faculty Sponsor 



Emblem, annual documentary of the year's projects, pro- 
gress and people . . . this year, the Christmas party, attended 
and enjoyed by staff and quota-filling subscribers ... the 
periodic flood of Emblem posters, complete with suspense . . . 
the last minute near tragedy of the lost layout — an unsolved 
mystery ... the long-suffering men students who had to rise 
to the smoky treble of the women's lounge during the pho- 
tographer's long run ... the gradually diminishing staff, and 
meetings held for the perennially and sporadically faithful 
few ... the conscientious janitor, at first dubious of the legit- 
imacy of the late-working staff, but permanently convinced and 
beamingly cooperative when the camera pointed his way .... 
the patient perambulating photographer, lugging equipment 
from dome to engine room for casuals, with a new assistant 
every hour . . . the after-schoool paste-up sessions in a music 
room, accompanied by a passing pianist . . . the urgent, mad 
dash for copy ,and then painful Procrustean editing . . . and 
Tempo, graciously offering office space and advice which 
were gratefully used . . . the assistance of vctrious cooperative 
faculty members in various capacities . . . and the utter in- 
debtedness of all Emblem workers and readers to the invalu- 
able and tireless guidance of Emblem's versatile sponsor, 
Miss Flynn . . . 



Muriel Frelk, 
Managing Edi 



Howard Denton, 
Photographer 




]30 Business 







Emblem staff members — Charlene Naser, Pauline Kirby, Barbara Mueller, 
Alyce Rakow, Jerome Miller, Gene Gibbons, Sports Editor, Shulamith 
Lome, Annie Lee Neal, Nancy Aim, Floyd- Wyrick, Carole Hillman, Joan 
Sering, Janet Samples. 
Seated — Wyn Carmody 




Muriel Frelk, Miss. Flynn — with paste and print 



Staff Members Not Pictured . . . 

Joan Alfers, Norma Bernsohn, Arlene Bayuk, 
Albert Cartwright, Howtird Denton, Winifred 
Duncan, Maida Edelstein, Shirley Ellis, Lola 
Jean Farley, Jean Gade, Rita Giancola, Gloria 
Jackson, Irene Jurkovic, Phyllis Kidd, Lucille 
Matczak, Rina Naddeo, Avis Perry, Toby 
Raitzik, Vivian Tomplin, Robert Ward. 



Special Thanks To . . . 

Mr. Sylvan Ward — for the School Songs page; 
to members of the Tempo Staff; and to Jim 
Moore, Betty Gansinger, Maureen Quaid, Rose- 
mary Murray, Pat Maher, Peggy Hoggat, Mary 
Alice Ransford, Alyce Rakow, Patricia Mitchell, 
Jim Porter, Peggy McGregor, Paul Ernst, 
Heliobas Hart — for help . . . 



Pauline Kirby, Charlene Naser — with big 
plans 



Dina Zouras. Pauline Merbi 
pasted layout 



n — with a sticky probk 





HATS OFF TO THEE! 

"Hats Off to Thee" has been used as a sound off number in 
C.T.C. since 1938 when Mary Catherine Brennan was enrolled 
in one of the music classes. Miss Brennan was always full of 
pep and ready and anxious to do more than her part in the 
extra activities demanded in the music department. To turn 
up with just the right song at the right time was typical of hei 
enthusiasm and interest in the school. 

Shortly after she completed her studies at C.T.C. she enter- 
ed the Novitiate of the Sisters of St. Dominis at Adrian, Mich- 
igan. After several years of additional training she was sent 
to Dominican High School in Detroit where she now teaches 
piano, organ and choral music. Extra study at the University 
of Michigan has rewarded her with a Master of Music Degree 
in Piano. This little school song was just a start in the field of 
composition. Her music pen has since turned out two "Ave 
Marias," a "Hymn to St. Dominic," a "Welcome Song" and 
several school songs. 

Hats off to you. Sister Gertrude, O.P. 



\ 



C. T. C. HGHT SONG! 

"Come on and fight on to glory!" That is exactly what James 
Sedlack did in World War II. One of his missions was a raid 
on the Romanian oil fields where his plane was shot down. He 
was reported missing for several months but finally turned up 
as a prisoner of war. He escaped from prison camp and found 
his way back to England. When he returned to the States he 
entered C.T.C. and completed his course for a Bachelor degree 
with a minor in music. Further study at the American Con- 
servatory has earned for him a Bachelor of Music with a major 
in instrumental music. 

Before his graduation from C.T.C. Mr. Sedlack composed 
the C.T.C. Fight Song. His words and music, as well as the 
complete orchestration, made a terrific hit on first performance. 
Since then the music has continued to enliven many assembly 
programs and pep rallies. Another of his compositions, "Im- 
pressions for Orchestra," was played in public by the Wilson 
Festival Orchestra. Mr. Sedlack made an excellent record in 
his singing and demonstration classes. In one of his practice 
schools he produced exceptionally good choral music along 
with a fife and drum corps. 

At the present he is playing trumpet with the Atlanta Sym- 
phony under the direction of Henry Sopkin. He is also an in- 
strumental teacher in one of the high schools in Atlanta. He 
plans on receiving his Master of Music degree from North- 
western this summer. 




SOIOft DIfttCIORY 



Alexander. Troas 1 4519 S. Champlain. WA 

Aher, Shirley 344 S. Keeler, SA 

Arnold, Sylvania 4312 N. Bernard, JU 

Aurand, Joyce H 5710 S. Albany, RE 

Avant, Emmerine 47 W. Garfield, NO 

Axelrod, Betty Jean 6602 S. Riehmond, PR 

Baginski, Helens D 5058 N. Mango, MU 

Bclzweit, Gisela 8444 S. Elizabeth, ST 

Bartolozzi, Dolores 2250 W. Cermak, FR 

Bentley. Anne 3009 E. 80th PI. 

Bergen, Molly : 638 W. Arlington PL, DI 

Bergslrom, Elva L 5717 W. Race, AU 

Bertha, Constance M 505 E. 33rd, CA 

Birk, Francine 1229 Cornelia, BU 

Birmingham, Robert J 7351 S. Dorchester, MI 

Booze, Girtlee Ramey 5924 S. Lafayette, NO 

Borowski, Eleanore A 1740 W. Augusta, EV 

Bosco, Lorraine M 6623 S. Karlov, PO 

Brandt, Valene M 7710 S. Normal, CE 

Brannon, Jean M 4728 Evans, KE 

Brodd, Lois Marie 900 N. Lawler, AU 

Brooks, Laura Louise 6603 S. State, WE 

Browne, John F 146 W. 70th St., HU 

Burch, Dolores 6119 St. Lawrence, MI 

Calloway, Lawrence 5234 S. Dearborn, AT 

Carmody, Winifred J 5039 W. Adams, MA 

Cavanaugh, Margaret M 8937 S. Justine, HI 

Claffy, Sally A 2320 E. 70th PI., DO 

Collins, Virginia 9533 S. Leavitt, HI 

Coslello, Mary D 519 W. 44th PL, BO 

Coursey, Mary Jane 1634 Winona, ED 

Crockett, Stanley 1 1 128 S. Loomis, BE 

Crusor, June B 201 W. 94th St., CO 

Curlin, Thomas G 7840 S. Wood, RA 

De Bofsky, Jean 5470 Greenwood, DO 

Denton, Howard 11309 S. Bishop, CE 

De Simone, Phyllis. 7755 S. Ridgeland, SA 

Diamond, John W 2610 S. Normal, DA 

Dickman, Dolores A 9345 S. Laflin, HI 

Dillon, Leo L 9422 S. May, BE 

Dougherty, Joan H 5721 N. Virginia, SU 

Duggan, Patricia 7533 Chappel, BU 

Dunne, Mary 9345 S. Laflin, BE 

Durkin, Dolores A 7331 S. Michigan, AB 

Easoz, Betty 10424 S. Union, BE 

Eggers, Audrey R 2749 N. Leavitt 

Ellis, Lois A 6119 S. Rhodes, MI 



4-3572 
2-5946 
8-5635 
7-8260 
7-8082 
6-2001 
5-1443 
3-5072 
6-1072 



7-0258 
5-1597 
1-1351 
3-9006 
7-0705 
4-3734 
7-5803 
3-1007 
6-7276 
7-6492 
6-1194 
3-9793 
3-9301 
5-4845 
6-2567 
5-5017 
3-0493 
5-1555 
8-7952 
4-6789 
8-7832 
4-5034 
3-3920 
3-8598 
3-9230 
1-8445 
6-6219 
5-3923 
8-9504 
4-1592 
8-4841 
8-7780 
4-1543 
8-6111 



English, Yvonne L 6117 S. Bishop, PR 6-3819 

Faber, Jeannette 942 N. Washtenaw, HU 6-6532 

Feichtinger, Joan L 8226 S. Bishop, RA 3-5894 

Fischer, Frank P 7539 Drexel, HU 3-8462 

Fiaherkeller, Margaret 5437 Haddon, CO 1-7690 

Fokkens, Vivienne D 7318 N. McVickers, RO 3-2348 

Fox, Marilyn J 6446 Eggleston, AB 4-2659 

Frank, Robert 4624 N. Central Park, JU 8-5755 

Frelk, Muriel J 1729 N. Maplewood, HU 6-1258 

Galewski, Edwin E 4407 W. Thomas, SP 2-9512 

Gansinger, Betty C 3923 W. 66lh PL, RE 7-4197 

Garner, Jeanetts 2339 N. Kilbourn, BE 5-0057 

Giambrone, Lorraine 4704 N. Rockwell, ED 4-3611 

Gibbons, Eugene E 6559 S. Albany, PR 6-2052 

Gibbons, Rita 6230 S. Justine, GR 6-1736 

Gleeson, Rosemary 8111 S. Wood, RA 3-6875 

Gustafson, Shirley J 2141 N. Kilpatrick, BE 5-1956 

Hacketl, Barbara 8526 S. Throop, HU 3-7909 

Hammer, Shirley R 6801 S. Parnell, AB 4-3790 

Heath, Jessie C 566 E. 36th St., AT 5-4680 

Hegarty, Belle 10642 S. Talman, CE 3-4711 

Hellerman, Charlotte 5016 N. Troy, KE 9-8761 

Hoggalt, Marie M 1850 N. Humboldt, AL 2-9797 

Holzer, Estelle S 1 549 N. Leamington, ME 7-7198 

Horecky, Beverly M 10258 Avenue L, SA 1-1660 

Irmen, Eleanor Marie 6822 Ridgeland. 

Janausek Gloria 1611 S. 60th Ct. Cicero, TOwnhall 3-6095 

Jaris, Avis 76 W. Hickory, Chicago Hghls., ChL His. 610W 

Katz, Minna Rae 7252 S. Yates, HY 3-0965 

Kearney, Mary 1253 W. 97th PL, CE 3-6376 

Kearney, Rosemary 9301 S. Justine, HI 5-6455 

Kelly, William F 9927 Longwood, CE 3-1445 

Kilgallon, Joan K 4432 W. Jackson, MA 6-6796 

Kirby, Jack R 4726 Evans, KE 8-2922 

Kirkpatrick, Robert J 4707 W. Washington, AU 7-2656 

Koehl, Regina T 8143 Peoria, VI 6-5866 

Koenig, Betty J 655 Junior Terrace, EA 7-2622 

Kohler, John F 7416 Euclid, BU 8-2732 

Kramp, Charles 3525 Winchester, LA 3-1883 

Lahey, Marilyn P 1352 N. Mayfield, ES 8-1932 

Lenart, Thaddeus W 4928 S. Paulina, 

Levy, Virginia 825 Independence, KE 3-7195 

Lightfoot, Betty B 6541 Rhodes, DO 3-9386 

Linklater, Laurel M 1926 N. Kimball, AL 2-2091 

Lowry, Joan S 8037 S. Sangamon, HU 3-6540 

Lucas, Tommie Jean 33 E. Garfield, MU 4-7906 

Lucich, Dragana L 3245 S. Princteon, CA 5-0729 

Lyles, Mary J 3549 S. Wells, LI 8-8734 



134 



s 



D 



L U 



fltCIOIlY 



Lynch, Dolores 7539 S. Chappel, 

Lynch, Margaret 8201 S. Throop, 

Maher, Patricia 3^36 S. Rockwell, 

Manning, Elizabeth 5478 University, 

Manning, Marion A 8418 S. Throop, 

Mariante. Marie 3452 Southport, 

Maturi, Nympha A 4938 N. Rockwell, 

Mawst, Patricia L 6145 S. Maplewood, 

Memmesheimer, Ann 7617V2 Saginaw, 

Michaelis, Marlene 7300 Bennett, 

Michaels, Janice 7952 Rhodes, 

Miller, Earl 10822 S. troy, 

Minerva, Dolores M 6134 W. Warwick, 

Mitchell, Patricia 4324 N. Francisco, 

Mock, Dorothy Alice 4984 N. Kolmar, 

Moore, James F 7039 South Park, 

Moro, Florence M 5934 W. Grand, 

Morrison, Francesj 10147 Parnell, 

Mueller, Robert F 9567 Prospect, 

Munari, Helen C 1 142 W. Grand, 

Murphy, Patricia M 9923 S. Morgan, 

Murphy, Robert A 6559 S. Maplewood, 

Murray, David A 6233 University, 

Murray, Rosemary 6565 S. Yale, 

McAnulty, Colleen 8242 S. Clyde, 

McAnulty, Madeleine 8242 S. Clyde, 

McCarthy, James 6037 S. Union, 

McDowell, John A.._ 6037 S. Union, 

McGeoghegan, Thomas R 821 1 S. Perry, 

McKinney, Virginia M 6732 S. Loomis, 

McMuUen, William R 6537 S. Parnell, 

Newell, Eileen '. 1502 N. Crawford, 

Nichol, Dolores M 9335 S. Lafiin, 

O'Brien, Lois M 10026 Charles, 

Ohman, Ella Mae 10825 S. Maplewood, 

Olander, Dayle R 6719 Newgard, 

O'Meara, Marianne 6716 S. Maplewood, 

Palka, Carol Ann 6321 S. Whipple, 

Parker, Margie T 1314 Hyde Park, 

Pearson, Rhoda A 5729 S. Homan, 

Penn, Andrew J 8126 Indiana, 

Pertel, Marion E 6541 S. Whipple, 

Plecki, Theresa 4402 S. Maplewood, 

Poray, Richard T 2939 N. Albany, 

Ouaid, Maureen C 9401 S. Justine, 



DO 3-8725 


ST 3-4006 


LA 3-2682 


HY 3-9820 


ST 3-1377 


LA 5-8285 


AR 1-5660 


WA 5-0195 


RE 4-3703 


RA 3-3435 


VI 6-1776 


CE 3-0583 


PE 6-1665 


KE 9-2573 


PA 5-511,6 


RA 3-2143 


BE 8-1504 


CE 3-3273 


BE 8-4283 


MO 6-5796 


CE 3-0245 


RE 7-7619 


PL 2-9288 


ST 3-3396 


ES 5-2447 


ES 5-2447 


WE 6-4515 


WE 6-4515 


ST 3-1855 


RE 7-0441 


WE 6-1659 


AL 2-7690 


CE 3-0432 


CE 3-3082 


BE 8-8741 


RO 1-1007 


RE 7-6152 


RE 7-7393 


WA 4-0318 


GR 6-3047 


TR 4-7792 


RE 7-8065 


LA 3-0778 


HI 5-5360 



Ouinlan, Clare A 7819 S. Cornell, SO 8-4470 

Rakow, Alyce M 4449 N. Springfield, IR 8-7373 

Ransford, Mary A 4836 Jackson, AU7-0337 

Rasofsky, Eileen 4633 S. Drexel, DR 3-4456 

Reichert, Margaret 7954 S. Wabash, TR 4-9359 

Reuler, Joan M 8246 Vernon. TR 4-8721 

Reuther, Jean 2845 N. Francisco, EV 4-7921 

Riley, Joan Patricia 4351 S. Greenwood, DR 3-5259 

Romanelli, Helen M 430 W. 97th St., CE 3-6472 

Rontos, Katherine 1543 W. 21s,t St., CH 3-9729 

Ruane, Kathleen 8036 S. Justine, VI 6-0429 

Rubin, Leonard M 4448 N. St. Louis, KE 9-9114 

Ryan, Marie T 5525 S. Wolcott, PR 6-4302 

Ryan, Robert F 6049 N. Albany, BR 4-3469 

Sanchez, Manuel 4507 S. Justine, 

Sandors, Helen 4853 W. Rice, AU 7-7849 

Sayre, William R 6817 S. Carpenter, AB 4-8573 

Schmidt, Dolores A 7116 N. Western, SH 3-2608 

■Schlammes, Rogette M 1522 N. Parkside, ME 7-6759 

Schneider, Ruth G 2324 N. Harding, CA 7-5064 

Schurman, Gail A 653 Cornelia, EA 7-3639 

Sherlock, Charles W 9740 S. Hamilton, BE 8-9849 

Diciliana, Mary C 7743 S. Greenwood, RA 3-5206 

Smith, Virgie Jackson 3739 S. State, OA 4-3629 

Stifter, Sally S 1 142 S. Kedzie, SA 2-6091 

Strickland, Barbara 9438 S. Forest, PU 5-7532 

Szulokiewicz, Delphine 2439 W. 47th St„ YA 7-2775 

Townsend, Clarice H 9120 S. Stewart, WA 8-1922 

Troy, Mary E 5438 S. Union, AT 5-4131 

Urban, Eleanor D 1 81 6 S. 59th Ct., Cicero, OLympic 2-7635 

Wall, Mary Dolores 7816 S. Euclid, RE 4-5244 

Walsh, Robert J 1644 W. 79th St., TR 4-6055 

Walther, Joanne 7435 S. Euclid, BU 8-1732 

Ward, Francis G 7515 Yale, VI 6-8961 

Warner, Irene T 3344 Maple, Brookfield. Brkfld. 8958R 

Welsch, Celeste 7130 S. Hermitage, HE 4-3442 

Williams, Rita L 601 1 Prairie, PL 2-0686 

Woelkers, Jane F 8121 Ellis, RA 3-7249 

Wollenberg, Grace R 4934 W. Jackson, ES 8-7148 

Woods. Margaret M 1 133 E. 81st PL, RE 4-4859 

Woods, William E 5217 S. Halsted, LI 8-4313 

Woliska. Rosemarie J 5849 N. Magnolia, RA 8-1792 

Youstra, Anne 11718 Wallace. 

Yule, Elsa Lindenberg 2053 E. 80th St. RE 4-2577 

Zaharchuk, Martha A 2735 N. Lockwood, BE 7-5020 



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THE CHICAGO TEACHERS' UNION 

CONGRATULATES 

THE 1951 GRADUATES 

OF THE 

CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE 

AND WELCOMES THEM 

AS FELLOW TEACHERS 

INTO THE 

PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF CHICAGO 



CONGRATULATIONS 



TO THE 



GRADUATING CLASS OF 1951 



CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE ALUMNI! 



SALUTE TO THE NEW GRADS! 



Another June has rolled around — with another large group of 
CTC students entering the teaching profession. 

OUR SEVENTEENTH ANNIVERSARY 

Each generation of CTC students since 1934 has found us to 
be a dependable source for their text and college supply needs. 
Next September, 1951 will mark the seventeenth anniversary of 
our existence as a college store serving the CTC Campus. 
WE GLADLY SERVE YOU 

It has been a pleasure to serve these developing community 
leaders during these years. We look forward to more years of 
service as more CTC students matriculate. 

YOUR COLLEGE STORE 



WERKMAN'S BOOK AND SUPPLY STORE 

N.E. CORNER STEWART & 69th STREET 



CONGRATULATIONS & BEST WISHES 

TO THE 1951 Graduating Class 

Jo - Jo BOOK Store 

401 WEST 69th STREET 

Southwest comer Stewart and 69th Street 

STewart 3-9768 



HAVE FUN! 
ENJOY YOURSELF 
on a 




GREAT LAKES CRUISE 

On a Sister Queen of the Great Lakes 

S.S. NORTH AMERICAN . . . 
. . . S.S. SOUTH AMERICAN 

The ONLY ocean type, exclusively passenger 
cruise ships on the Great Lakes 

GEORGIAN BAY LINE 

128 WEST MONROE STREET, CHICAGO 3, ILL. 



140 



CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 



STUDENT COUNCIL 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

CAMPUS LUNCH 

6846 STEWART AVENUE 

WHERE THEY SERVE 
GOOD FOOD 


COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

TEMPO 


COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

CHICAGO TEACHERS 
COLLEGE CAFETEHLA 


PHONE AB 4-4212 
OPITZ CATER 1 NG 
& 

DINING ROOM 

BANQUETS, WEDDINGS and 

PARTIES 

344 W. 69th ST., CHICAGO 21. ILL 


COPY PAPERS SALES 

& SERVICE AGENCY. INC. 

700 West Lake Street, Chicago 6, 111. 

Complete Line Paper and Supplies 

for all Duplicating Machines. 


COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

K. M. E. 


COMPLIMENTS AND THANKS 

TO THE 
1951 GRADUATING CLASS 

VINCES SANDWICH BOARD 

525 West 69th Street 


FROM YOUR FRIENDS 
OF 

W. A. A. 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



BETA OMEGA CHI 




*♦ 
e 



HOWARD DENTON 

— — 

Candid Photographer 
Weddings and Portraits 

CE 3-9230 




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